Waqt Ki Deewar

Waqt Ki Deewar

Cruel and lustful Thakur Dayal Singh (Amjad Singh) brutally rapes Sarla (Nazneen), forcing her to commit suicide, leaving her young children, Vikram and Munna, homeless. Vikram and Munna ...

Cruel and lustful Thakur Dayal Singh (Amjad Singh) brutally rapes Sarla (Nazneen), forcing her to commit suicide, leaving her young children, Vikram and Munna, homeless. Vikram and Munna ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Download   Waqt Ki Deewar 1981 X264 AAC ◊ HindiOther31401.04 GB

Waqt Ki Deewar torrent reviews

Gil G (fr) wrote: Didn't pay full attention this time through. The bits I did see seemed interesting enough for a rewatch. This rating may change after I see it properly. Bit of a bounty hunter flick.

Jacob H (ca) wrote: This movie is simultaneously difficult to recommend and impossible not to recommend. It is completely dialogue based, and apart from watching the actors faces during their verbal deliveries it is otherwise as minimalist as you could imagine. The location of the crummy apartment in some ghetto area of the city never changes from the beginning of the story to the end, remaining faithful to its original stage roots. This leaves it entirely up to the performances of the actors to engage your attention for the entire 90 minutes.It tells the story of two complete strangers meeting by chance (or by divine intervention depending on who you choose to believe). The unnamed character (in the credits known as 'white') who is highly intelligent and educate but has lost whatever previous strength that he had to sustain him and has decided to end his life by throwing himself in front of a train (The Sunset Limited) and another unnamed man (referred into the credits as 'Black') who is equally intelligent, but educated only from his own life experiences who intervenes and somehow convince White to come with him back to his apartment to talk. How Black convinces White to do this is never really explained...however this is where the film begins.'Black' was once a bad man of no faith, who at a critical point of his life believes that God spoke to him and saved him by sending him a better direction to live his life. Therefore he is utterly convinced that he and White were meant to meet because God wants Black to save him from wanting to end his life. White however is a man with no faith whatsoever in any higher being and sees little reason to continue his existence in a world where he sees no meaning.What follows is a conversation of alternative perspectives about the meaning of life, with both sides offering intelligent insights of both sides that neither have considered before, which sometimes manages to expose flaws in both of their thinking. Samuel L Jackson's character dominates the direction of the conversation throughout most of the first 2/3 of the film...and this was necessary as White's bleak perspective of things would have been too difficult to hold the audiences attention in large chunks at the start.Perhaps it is because I have been engaged in and enjoyed these kinds of deep conversations with people with opposite perspectives in my own life, but I loved this movie. I was actually deeply enthralled throughout. The ending is the kicker and was a fine ending to this kind of film.For those that have any level of ADD, or require an action sequence to maintain your attention, or simply rarely like to exercise the old 'brain muscle'...you will get bored and this is not the movie for you.Additionally, any people of religious faith who have either not really put much deep thought into your faith or are simply uncomfortable with anyone rattling the cage....this is not the film for you either. Non-religious people should be fine however as you all should be quite used to your beliefs being questioned fiercely. In fact, if you are an atheist, or a person of strong religious faith...I highly recommend this to both of you. But beware, this is a movie that inevitably will make you think if you see it through to the end.

Mikael E (mx) wrote: allts kom igen nu... jsses s dligt

Kevin R (au) wrote: That onion is worth peeling.Charlie is a unique young man with a strained relationship with his family and traveling in a foreign country. He hits it off with a girl and they fall into a strange kind of love. The problem, she's dating a black market under-lord. If Charlie really wants this girl, he may need to amend things with his family and put his life on the line."It can all turn to blood in the blink of an eye."Fredrik Bond delivers Charlie Countryman in his directorial debut. The storyline for this picture is interesting and worth following. The dialogue and characters are clever and well written and the acting was above average. The cast includes Shia LaBeouf, Evan Rachel Wood, Rubert Grint, Vincent D'Onofrio, and Melissa Leo. "What's a little piss among friends?"I came across this some time ago on Netflix and added it to my queue. I finally got around to watching this and found it better than I anticipated. This isn't a masterpiece, but has some plot elements that make it worth seeing once. I'd catch this if nothing better is on."I'm so proud of you, Charlie."Grade: C+

Emmy M (de) wrote: This is one of my favorite movies of all time. I saw it in theaters when it came out and watch it occasionally because it's SO MUCH FUN. Funny, gross, silly, scary, campy. It's errything.

Francisco S (jp) wrote: Not touching, with a lack of originality and a lack of interest, December Boys bring to us a movie with a predictable narrative and poorly acted.

Blake P (ca) wrote: Most appealing about the "Before ..." films is that their romance is consuming without being in your face about it. In them, we are witnesses to the relationship between the greatest cinematic couple of the 1990s, Jesse (Ethan Hawke) and Cline (Julie Delpy), but we aren't moved by their love because they can't keep their hands off each other, because physical passion is sexier than anything us average folks could muster. We're are, instead, moved by watching them speak to each other, divulging their laments on life, love, their fears, their pleasures. Affection hovers in their eyes, but their relation is as cerebral as it is physically magnetic. We could listen to them converse for days, their musings wise yet sweeping when in the presence of the other. "Before Sunset" is an improvement from its predecessor, the wonderful "Before Sunrise" (1995), the characters being older and less optimistic than they once were, the content establishing itself as more involving, and with a screenplay written by the leading actors themselves and thereby strengthening the likable realism of the film. More is at stake, a sense of yearning for fulfillment being much more urgent. The fleeting nature of "Before Sunrise" is nowhere to be found, a special, temporary night being replaced by a now-or-never afternoon in which self-reflection is integral. And we like Jesse and Cline more now, fond of how they've matured in the crossroads of being a thirty-something. Because much has changed in the nine years since they saw each other last: Jesse is unhappily married and has a young son, and Cline has dedicated her professional life to a sizable amount of activism. Them coming across each other by too-good-to-be-true chance perhaps isn't so strange: Jesse has become a hugely successful author in the last decade or so, his latest best-seller being a semi-autobiographical tale about his fateful night with Cline. He's on a press tour, his last stop Paris. Cline catches him just as he's leaving what she bills her "favorite bookstore." And so begins hours of chatter, both small and big, both witty and confessional. Those familiar with "Before Sunrise" might recall an ending that promised that the central twosome would meet again in Vienna after six months, exchanging no contact information solely because trust seemed like enough. But in "Before Sunset," it is revealed that, while Jesse came as promised, Cline did not, due to familial tragedy. This change of fate acts as the center of the film - what would have happened had the couple met again half-a-year later? they (and we) ask themselves (and ourselves) over and over again. And so the movie is a second chance, and a lyrical one at that. We are embroiled in this relationship, and, differing from most film characters, we love Jesse and Cline. We want them to be together in a way never felt in most romantic films, as we feel like we know them, have spent time with them, unlike most where a few cute incidents and dramatic make-out sessions are enough to enforce true love. Jesse and Cline are the rare exception because their affection seems genuine; it's like watching people watch in love, and we take for granted what an enthralling experience that can be in the movies. Most impressive is the repartee between Hawke, Delpy, and director Richard Linklater, who work together so fluidly that completing the sentence of the other wouldn't be out of the question. Hawke and Delpy have effervescent electricity running in-between them, and their dialogue, co-written with Linklater, suggests improvisation when the truth is totally otherwise. What they do here is enormously difficult - how can a sequel be a cohesive continuation, and how can a film whose success is solely based on conversation act as a feature? - but it looks effortless. So where "Before Sunrise" was a poignant indie exercise, "Before Sunset" draws on what made it great and transforms itself into a poignant indie masterpiece. I cannot think of a modern romance film that has affected me so immensely - it's one of the best ever made, without all that Hugh and Julia bullshit that I sometimes like. Imagine that.

Dave M (mx) wrote: Delightful, harmless, and deceptively offensive. It's like Michael Scott meets Borat. Just when the pace begins to dull, James and Jenna drop another train on us. What a fun little project.

Sunil J (ru) wrote: Aww. Keira Knightley makes friends with a boy whose mom is a drug addict.

Lucas Y (mx) wrote: Not an Oscar contender, but Harvard Man is a wickedly sexy and entertaining film that's loaded with great acting. I guess the script sucked more than anything. Adrian Grenier is great as the college basketball star studying philosophy. It's basically the same character he plays in Entourage. He's a popular, open minded stud who beds any girl that he looks at. He's a good actor though. Joey Lauren Adams and Sarah Michelle Gellar are both okay at best as the two girls chasing Grenier. Once Grenier pops the LSD though, the movie gets great. It's like you're tripping with him. The classical musical score featuring Beethoven during the whole trip is amazing. The Al Franken cameo is hilarious with Grenier. Eric Stoltz and Rebecca Demornay are good as the two undercover agents. If you like drug movies or any of the actors, rent Harvard Man.

Brian H (nl) wrote: one bizzare movie, about one boys struggle, and boy does he struggle, and so do i

Skyler B (ru) wrote: This movie is just non-stop. And Catherine Zeta-Jones is pretty hot in it. Also... I don't know, thats it.

Bob W (ca) wrote: Formulaic, predictable and unpleasant.

Aaron W (us) wrote: When you've got Warren Oates in a film, you already know it's gonna be badass. Throw Monte Hellman, Harry Dean Stanton and cockfighting into the mix and you've got yourself a regular badass cake. Eat it. Eat your cake of badassery.

Mathew G (it) wrote: Hmm, dont know what the clip below is from, but its not the Doomwatch movie I know. This is pretty good actually. Back in the days of Hammer Horror, Amicus etc. Watch out for an early performance by Pat Butcher from Eastenders as one of the radiated villagers. Seriously big brows and sausage fingers and a constant "You be a stranger here, we dont like like strangers" mentality, its a wonder that Ian Bannen takes so long to catch on! It wont keep you on the edge of your seat but like Warlords of Atlantis, its comfortable to watch on a Sunday afternoon.

Rick R (nl) wrote: Wife Vs. Secretary (1936)Van (Clark Gable) is madly in love with his Wife, Linda (Myrna Loy), but he's a publishing executive and he's working on expanding his whole operation with the purchase of another publishing company. Of course, he's got to keep this under his hat. He can't tell his board of directors, Linda, or anybody. Only his personal executive secretary, Whitey (Jean Harlow) is involved in this.Whitey will drop everything to do Van's bidding, to the disappointment of her boyfriend, Dave (James Stewart). Dave wants Whitey to quit her job and marry him, but Whitey has her sights set higher and how can you not fall for handsome, successful Van?Even Van's own Mother, Mimi (May Robson) is suspicious of Whitey and Van and suggests that Linda separate those two as fast as she can. Van's Father was a philanderer. At first Linda disagrees with the idea, but slowly she gets suspicious and jealous too. Then there's that business trip to Havana with Van and Whitey all alone, and, well...

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